Producer, Recorded By, Written-By – Boards Of Canada
Digipak packaging. Made in England.
Originally released in 1995.
Last track listed on the cover as "Smokes Quantity". This pressing comes on a regular silver disc & does not include a sticker.
Barcode: 8 01061 00702 7
Matrix / Runout: [MPO Broadcrest logo x3] CA WARPCD70 @ | 10/06/05 10:24:48 PM
Mastering SID Code: IFPI L039
Mould SID Code (Variant 1): IFPI 1287
Mould SID Code (Variant 2): IFPI 125B
Phonographic Copyright (p) – Warp Records Limited
Copyright (c) – Warp Records Limited
Recorded At – Hexagon Sun
Licensed From – Music70
Pressed By – MPO Broadcrest
Timestamps and direct links for purchase are provided in the description. Support the artist if you enjoy the music. Artist: Boards of Canada Album: is the first EP released by Boards of Canada, on their own Music70 record label in 1995. It was a self-financed cassette and record distributed privately. Major public releases would not happen until 1996's Hi Scores EP on Skam Records. This EP was, however, the work which got them noticed by Skam Records. In 2002, this EP was reissued on vinyl and CD by Warp Records. Twoism download. Seeya Later download. Listen free to Boards of Canada Twoism Sixtyniner, Oirectine and more. 8 tracks 34:38. Twoism is an EP released by Boards of Canada on their own Music70 record label in 1995. This album was, however, the work which got them noticed by Skam Records. Initially limited to 100 copies on Boards of Canada's own Music70 label, 1995's Twoism EP set a high standard for future BoC output - though only the few willing to pay silly money for it were able to hear for themselves until Warp quietly reissued it on CD at the tail end of 2002. For those trying to compare it to the full-length debut Music Has the Right to Children, it holds up surprisingly well granted, two tracks here were only slightly reworked for later release. The Boards' cassette-only sonic limitations are the most telltale sign of the times that produced Twoism. While Directine showcases the particular sense of disembodiment the duo induces, with synths floating and kicks to give it that sense of propulsion, the individual, isolated hits are distorted and fuzzy, muddying the overall effect. Déjà vu is not necessarily a bad thing, and Twoism contains signs of refinement beyond its place as Stonehenge simplicity to underscore the Paul Lafoley complexity Boards reached by the time of Geogaddi. Album 1995 8 Songs. Boards of Canada. Electronic , 1995. Released August 1995. Twoism Tracklist. Sixtyniner of Canada - Twoism review: Charming and creepy intelligent dance music hiding shyly behind Boards' more popular albums. Twoism may not be as profound as their big 3 LPs, but what's here is certainly a treat for listeners of Boards of Canada and IDM music. Where Music Has the Right to Children was wistful and breezy, and Geogaddi was murky and hostile, Twoism feels like a little bit of both. The title track is a perfect example and representation of this album, as it feels very gentle and calm but also quite melancholic and scary